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Search Results 0 to 26 of about 27 (some duplicates have been removed)
as using effectiveness rate as your only measure. as we continue to put in place of the technology according to the plant has minute to congress, we will live creature continents that we will have situational awareness. thatl share with you bet is an inherent problem, knowing the actual denominator. >> i thought it bizarre that we measure our success by the people we ketch but not focusing on the people who got away. is an inherent problem. >> it is a number that is used as one of the many that taken gives you an overall picture. >> the department would have to gain effective control over high risk sectors along the border. tucson, theat the rio grande sector and the laredo sector. two in texas and one in arizona. is if they know where they're going to concentrate their efforts, they're going to redirect their efforts into areas that are not as secure. >> this is the way it will work. all sectors will have protectors when in them. you want to fit your resources where the traffic is greatest. if it shifts, the resources will ship. able better to predict where we think that will move
. this flash-bang technology, if that explains pops people heard other than gunfire, they are a briefly devastating weapon that can just take hold of your senses and leave the suspect blinded and deafened momentarily while people move in. closed space. i have seen them used outdoors in a courtyard, a wartime backdrop in afghanistan. they are very effective. just told we have another guest. clint van zant, fbi veteran profiler. what can you add, clint? >> well, as you know my background is as a hostage negotiator. having been in similar situations like this working with tactical teams, this is a hand in glove operation. the negotiator is on the scene. he or she will be working hard to extend a hand and allows this individual to come out. with the potential explosive device of something inside the best case scenario would be for the negotiator to get the subject to come over the side of the boat, crop to the ground so that the tactical team. anything like that. then they can close, make the arrest and then administer first aid. it's going to have to work like that. they are not going to e
. >> sreenivasan: wow. dr. alasdiar conn, thanks so much for your time. >> thank you. >> ifill: technology changed the speed and the accuracy with which we learned of the boston attacks. but it also quickly became a platform for the nation's shock and grief. newshour political editor christina bellantoni talked with our daily download team about that. >> for that look at how technology factored into yesterday's tragedy i'm joined by lauren ashburn and howard kurtz, "newsweek's" washington bureau chief and host of cnn's "reliable sources." thanks for being here. after 9/11 we saw people physically putting up photos of their missing loved ones in lower manhattan. yesterday the internet provided a sense of comfort for some. what did we see? >> well, google person finder factored into this. we have a graph that i can show you what it looks like. there's a big button that says "i'm looking for. requests you can type in the name of somebody. or "i have information about" and you can also type in the name of someone. then you can take this tool and embed it on your own web site. so in the aftermath of di
with viewers how have you used this technology? >> sure. the iran the targeting program in u.s. africa command from 2007 to 2010. you're right we don't call them drones. we call them remotely piloted aircraft. the key there it takes 200 people to keep one of these airborne for a 24-hour orbit. it has incredible level oversight scrutiny, intelligence, lawyers, commanders watching us use the tools. there are very legitimate questions as to whether we should use lethal force in the counterterrorism strategy overseas and how is that legal and whether it is the right strategy. once you decide to use lethal force and picking a platform, the rpas give you a tremendous amount of scrutiny, oversight, persistence, per significance and flexibility to abort at the last minute if the target moves or civilians come into the area. jenna: that is why i want to mention use of language is very important. when you say drone, oh, these are things flying around the skies. >> right. jenna: one person having a cup of coffee behind directs these type of things. as you point out that is not exactly the case. let's tal
, in eastern colorado we have seen new technologies that can produce american resources, that must and have to be a part of an all-of-the-above, an all-american energy plan. an all-american energy plan that will rely on not somebody thousands of miles away from us, not on somebody overseas, but right in our own backyard. our neighborhoods -- our neighbors. maybe our family members. people in our communities who can produce the energy that we use each and every moment of our lives, to better the lives of our families, to create the next product that will ignite an entire economy. but we can't do that unless we have an affordable energy policy. and that's why an all-american energy plan is so important. and that's why it's an absolute and fundamental key to making life work for so many people across this country. what we can do with natural gas, a clean-burning fuel created right -- developed, extracted right in colorado, what we can do to use the oil, the wind power, the solar power that we are utilizing in colorado to make life work for families. and how does life work? i think we're all fa
on schedule. the first technology of its kind... mom and dad, i have great news. is now providing answers families need. siemens. answers. >>> this picture says it all. the fbi updating the most wanted poster overnight, for zoe hard tsarnaev saying he is now captured. a lingering question this morning, though, could the us is pets ties to disputed territory of chechnya have led them to violence? andrea mitchell, chief foreign affairs correspondent, joins me, and andrea with a good morning to you. what are you hearing about this connection with chechnya? >> we don't know. it would be so surprising. there has never before that anyone knows of been a chechen terrorist attack against the u.s. chechen separatists and, as you know, it is the disputed territory in the north caucasus mountains. it's an area that tried twice to fight wars of independence against the russian federation after the soviet union broke up. and failed. they were put down, suppressed heavily with the might of the russian federation, led by vladimir putin. he actually came to power partly because he was so tough against th
your business visit thenewny.com using telemedical and mobile technologies, verizon innovators are connecting trauma surgeons to patients in the field. helping them get the attention they need, before they even reach the hospital. because the world's biggest challenges deserve even bigger solutions. powerful answers. creativity. ingenuity. leadership. these are skills we see in great actors and great teachers, which america will need more of because in the next decade, over a million teachers will retire. you have what it takes to be a teacher. the more you know. >>> go ahead and bring you up to date on the latest from boston this is what we know now the victims of marathon bombings were honored this afternoon at a special ceremony at fenway park before the red sox/royals game. some want the 19-year-old suspect tried as an enemy combat tant, not a criminal defendant. 53 people remain in boston hospitals today, three of them in critical condition, including a 7-year-old girl. some of those victims are in the same hospital where the suspect is listed in serious condition. >>> the
and the technology that officers brought to bear in this search for the suspects out here, particularly the final suspect. bear in mind what was going on all day yesterday. what they were doing was create ago cordon off around watertown, not let him slip away. 7:00, wasn't sure he was there or not. as they shut down the restriction that kept people inside, a man walked out, saw the boat tarp was torn, saw blood on it, saw a person inside and everything changed. we zoom into the neighborhood because that's what hundreds of police officers did, rushing in to set up a line of defense around it while they rushed people away. then, wolf, they brought in the technology. going to demonstrate what we are talking about with this small model. they brought in a thermal imaging helicopter. it can look to the ground and measure anything that's hot down there and see anything giving off any heat, including a human being in a boat in a backyard like that one there. this is what they saw. they had an image of someone in the back of that boat, just as the witness had suspected, and the person was moving around. w
that. coming right back ♪ using supercomputing and mobile technology over our secure network, verizon innovators are building a world of medical treatment data in the cloud. so doctors can make a more informed diagnosis from anywhere, in seconds rather than months. because the world's biggest challenges deserve even bigger solutions. powerful answers. verizon. you'll have to pay five hundred bucks for your deductible. the truth? at allstate, you could pay zero. allstate gives you a hundred dollars off your deductible the day you sign up. then another hundred off every year you don't have an accident. let the good hands reward your safe driving with a deductible that goes away. ♪ deductible rewards. one more way you're in good hands with allstate. ♪ >> tonight our nation is in debt to the people of boston and the people of massachusetts. boston police and state police and local police across the commonwealth of massachusetts responded with professionalism and bravery over five long days. and tonight, because of their determined efforts, we've closed an important chapter in this tra
behind. and these are new technologies. they are great innovations that are coming down the pike. we need to address those. we need to move forward. i came here to talk about reasonable fiscal solutions. we just heard a debate, a good debate about the effects of sequestration. we know we have challenges. on both sides of the aisle there is a sense of purpose to change the trajectory of this debt. we are spending -- we are borrowing 40 cents of every dollar we spend. we have a national debt that is almost equal to our gross domestic product. we have interest payments that are the third-highest payment that we make here, and that's at a time of record-low interest rates. this is unsustainable, and it needs to be addressed but i think it needs to be addressed responsibly. and so, like many of you, i have my own personal passions, and they involve senior citizens, making sure that we provide them with a secure future. but also a secure future for future senio senior citizens. veterans care deeply about the condition of veterans benefits and what we're going to do to reward and thank -- truly
. three more minutes until "fox & friends." ♪ using telemedical and mobile technologies, verizon innovators are connecting trauma surgeons to patients in the field. helping them get the attention they need, before they even reach the hospital. because the world's biggest challenges deserve even bigger solutions. powerful answers. verizon. >> alisyn: we are rejoined by the founder of american islamic form for democracy. dr. zdudi jasser. you talk about how you wish that more law abiding, peaceful muslims would come out and condemn these things when it happened. you must have been heartened by the suspect's uncle who immediately came out and vociferously said he completely disavow what they stand for. he's disgusted by the actions and he wishes he could turn them in. if he knew where they were. is that what you are talking about? >> yeah. at the last step, absolutely, that is disheartening. they don't get radicalized overnight. they are talking about conspiracy theories and nonsense about being framed. this is easy when someone doesn't ask for the community to say he was kicked out
of the reasons we are able to have better diesel engines is because they figured out the technology to strip out the pollution. but they are still able to be productive. >> i certainly disprove of the starvation issue by myself. >> you have been losing weight. you look good. >> thank you. >> he is reducing his carbon footprint. >> this is where i just have a difficult time thinking any other way than we are doing damage here. you can't have billions of people sending all of this stuff up into the atmosphere overall of these years and not have some consequence. i happen to believe the consequence is negative. how long-term it is whether it is solvable, i don't know. >> do you have any proof? any data or anything? >> he doesn't need it. >> it is my own instinct. mine and 99% of the climate scientists. >> that's not true. >> there are a lot of other things that contribute to carbon in the atmosphere. one is burning unclean fuel. >> methane, bob. >> let's try to find out what the percentage is. >> they are admitting that the data has been inaccurate and that's why they are changing the terms now to
between eyes. as of a person looking at all the videos, the technology could go through years of video in a matter of minutes. >> crime analyst our point to the pivotal role surveillance cameras play that identified the suspect in boston. and now, some san francisco is something about increasing the city's network of cameras. police chief greg suhr is one of them. he says it would help them better monitor events like the bay to breakers race. >> i would have to get someone a lot smarter than me an engineer if you will to look at what would be possible for us to a port everything into one location. and to be able to monitor major event. >> we live in the post see as i, mci has the television jurors want to see video and the dna. we do everything we do to get it for them. i do not think there is a person in this country did not watch the events of last week on fold and watch it on video. >> however, the aclu is word about how police might use the cameras and how long the department will keep the video on file. the chief says he is talking with city officials about his idea and hopes to m
cameras. ♪ and even stop itself if it has to. the technology may be hard to imagine. but why you would want it... is not. the 2014 e-class. it doesn't just see the future. it is the future. [ sneezing ] she may be muddling through allergies. try zyrtec®. powerful allergy relief for adults and kids six years and older. zyrtec®. love the air. >>> there are hundreds of questions that investigators have for dzhokhar stsavraev. the only communication right now is through pen and paper. one thing they have learn is no foreign entity has helped with last week's terror attack. how confident are federal investigators in what he seems to be saying right now? in other words, do they believe him? >> you know, wolf, whether or not they believe him will have to do with how much of what he says they can corroborate. they will look at social media, credit cards statements, banks. talk to all sorts of witnesses, including tamerlan's wife, which you just spoke to chris lawrence about. all of that used to see if the statements he's making are true. i understand that the cooperation between the fbi and
technology of its kind... mom and dad, i have great news. is now providing answers families need. welcnew york state, where cutting taxes for families and businesses is our business. we've reduced taxes and lowered costs to save businesses more than two billion dollars to grow jobs, cut middle class income taxes to the lowest rate in sixty years, and we're creating tax free zones for business startups. the new new york is working creating tens of thousands of new businesses, and we're just getting started. to grow or start your business visit thenewny.com >>> we are back with more of msnbc's continuing coverage of the boston marathon bombing. after last night's capture of suspect, 19-year-old dzhokhar tsarnaev, who -- just who were these two young men who wreaked havoc on the city of boston? robert pape is with us and clark kent ervin. bob, let's start with something we were talking about during the break here. the absolute next step in this investigation is going to be what? >> we're going to go to that, quote, foreign government that gave us information about the older brother a few
time, you could argue that it means a decrease in personnel. because you're using technology, using cameras to replace, you know, eyeballs. but i don't think we've come to that determination. we're down -- the police department is down 6,000 police officers than where we were 11 years ago. so we've already sort of paid the price. and we're using to a certain extent technology to plug the gaps. we're increasing the number of cameras that we have. one of the things that we're doing, we had it in motion prior to the boston marathon. but we want to increase the number of mobile cameras that we have so we can put them up at events and then move them to other events. along our marathon route, we have 220 cameras. but most of them are on bridges. we want to increase at least the public sector cameras that we have along that route. >> all right. new york city police commissioner, ray kelly, thank you very much. it's always good to see you. >> thank you for the great job you keep doing for the city. >> thank you. >>> a new book on afghanistan that's not so good. president hamid karzai had to
of innovations designed around the only bed with dualair technology that allows you to adjust to the support your body needs - each of your bodies. you'll only find sleep number at one of our over 400 stores nationwide, where right now, save $400 on the only memory foam bed that adjusts to each of you. plus special financing on all beds! sleep number. comfort. individualized. >>> welcome back. this afternoon, senior legal analyst jeffrey toobin said the case against the surviving suspect is about the farthest thing possible from a whodunit. big question for investigators is motive, especially concerning how his older brother became radicalized and where. did it happen last year. did it happen year in the united states or when he spent january through june back in russia. their father, who still lives there, simply doesn't believe any of it. >> sir, your sons didn't do this? >> the father spoke with cnn international's nick payton walsh who joins us now from the region. also joining us, former cia officer bob baer. what do we know about what the older brother did in the six months that he was back
if it h to. the technology may be hard to imagine. but why you would want it... is not. the 2014 e-class. it doesn't just see the future. it is the future. challenge that with olay facial hair removal duos for fine or coarse hair. first a pre-treatment balm then the effective cream. for gentle hair removal at far less than salon prices. there's no place like home. >> welcome back. as the boston marathon bombing deepens, the fbi plans to interview the wife of tamerlan, 24-year-old katheryn russell. she met him in 2010 and converted to islam at his request. she dropped out of college and had his baby who is now three years old. according to reports russell was totally transformed by the suspect. russell's lawyer is working with police on how to move forward and has said that his client did not suspect her husband of anything. we are also learning today boston was pearlly the beginning of the brothers' terrorists spree. according to the new york times a u.s. official confirmed that new york city was likely their next target. they learned that information by a motorist that was carjack
] the first look is only the beginning. ♪ ♪ this is a stunning work of technology. this is the 2013 lexus es and the first-ever es hybrid. this is the pursuit of perfection. are proven to be effective pain relievers. tylenol works by blocking pain signals to your brain. bayer advanced aspirin blocks pain at the site. try the power >>> he was controlled by fbi like for five, three, five years. they knew what my son was doing. they knew what actions and what the sites on the internet he was going. they used to come home, they used to come and talk to me. they used to tell me that, you know, that they are controlling his -- they were telling me that he is really a terrorist leader and they are afraid of him. >> that is tamerlan tsarnaev's mother saying the fbi monitored him forself years essentially, his every move. is that true and if so why? joining me is clark kent irvin. with a big welcome to you, so glad you're here, because as we listen to what the mom is saying, do you believe it or do you think she may have mistaken the world controlled for being observed by or watched by? >> i think th
not be all of its radars and sensors and missiles and stealth technology and ability to fight supersonic speeds, it may well be the way it has been designed to evade budget cutters in washington. >> more with rajiv chandrasekaran on c-span "q &a."" a democratoining is from wisconsin, tammy baldwin. we should probably start talking about what happened in the senate yesterday with gun- control. your thoughts? guest: i think the senate of the united states let the american people down yesterday. it was hard for me to fathom some of the basic provisions that enjoyed the support of over 90 percent of americans were voted down. a majority of the senate supported it, but as you know, we have the rules that require 60 votes to a dance certain provisions. certainvance provisions. ad was probably my most disappointing day so far in my short tenure. host: are there a lot of nra members or gun owners in wisconsin? guest: there are many gun owners, just like the country, wisconsin is reflective of that, but i would say the hunting culture and tradition is very deep. if you think about last year's dee
. these assault weapons on our streets, near schools, the only technology that should be near a child in a school should be a computer, not a gun. special those that have the magazines that only belong on the battlefield of our country and could have been purchased without criminal background checks. you have to be able to work in a bipartisan fashion to put together a coalition that can successfully pass that kind of legislation. >> but in terms of the political tactics that are not working in washington. is there something you could dow to prevent the stalling tactics. >> i would like to follow-up if i could. most people know my background and a few years back -- well, more than a few years back my cousin brian was gunned down where we grew up. aknow what it is like to have family member killed by gun violence. i think that far too many families know that feeling. there is a lot of families out there suffering from that loss. we met with some last night at a orum over in dorchester. i think if those member opposite the u.s. senate that rejected that proposal had a sense of what u.s. was like --
the door for this, but this is why i answer the way i did that i see that with the technology goings way it is and with drone technology advancing and drones getting smaller and smaller, they are not going to the the giant, big predators flying over pakistan, but little small drones to be armed with things. this is not science fiction here in terms of this is actually happening. >> booktv on location on the campus of the university of southern california at the l.a. times festival of books talking with mark mazzetti, "new york times" national security correspondent and author of this book, "the way of the knife," and, jim, you're the next caller from idaho. hi, jim. >> caller: good afternoon, gentlemen. i have a question. the la proider of servicee of to the war department in afghanistan, and i asked how the afghans were going, and i quoted him in the remark right now saying that it's basically a total failure. he went into details about that aspect of what basic means. what do you think the result is basically in afghanistan? >> well, it's obviously a question on a lot of people's mind.
technology reporter for cq roll call with the update on the internet bill. thank you for joining us. >> thank you for having me. >> further debate on the internet sales tax bill happening this afternoon when the senate returns from recess at 2:15 eastern. live coverage here on c-span 2. we have a facebook question on the internet sales tax. internet sales tax support or oppose and why? dozens are weighing in. sheri says i support taxing internet sales although i hate paying tax on anything. if we must be taxed on whatever we buy regularly why wouldn't the same hold true with internet sales. jerry writes, he opposes it. a big indication it's a bad idea both amazon and wal-mart support it. why would you think that would be? taxes and regulations favor big retailers because they can cover the higher overhead where smaller businesses typically can not. and rich says, a state should not be allowed to tax people they do not represent. sound familiar? you can offer your comments at facebook.com/cspan. we might use some of your remarks on the air. live now, to the inside of the white house briefing r
Search Results 0 to 26 of about 27 (some duplicates have been removed)